Headliner

This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Headliner.
it’s A 9 letters crossword definition.
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Possible Answers:

STAR.

Last seen on: –Universal Crossword – Aug 8 2020
LA Times Crossword 2 Aug 20, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – July 27 2020 – Selected Anthology
NY Times Crossword 20 May 20, Wednesday

Random information on the term “Headliner”:

A headliner often is a composite material that is adhered to the inside roof of automobiles or yachts. It typically consists of a face fabric with nonwoven or foam backing. Headliners consist of multilayered composite materials that bring together multiple functionalities, including the requested look, feel, stiffness, and sound reduction needed in cars. Automotive headliners are optimised with respect to head impact counter measures or to integrate additional LED lighting film behind the fabric. Most headliners consist of a tricot knit fabric that is napped to provide a soft touch and uniform appearance. The fabric is adhered to melted polyurethane foam. This fabric-foam composite is glued to the interior fiberglass roof of the automobile.

There are more complex knit products used as a face fabric, as well as less expensive non-woven products. Recent headliner developments include environmentally friendly products made of recyclable backing-adhesive and face fabrics.

Headliner on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “STAR”:

Stars are often used as symbols for ratings. They are used by reviewers for ranking things such as films, TV shows, restaurants, and hotels. For example, a system of one to five stars is commonly employed to rate hotels, with five stars being the highest quality.

Repeated symbols used for ranking date to Mariana Starke’s 1820 guidebook, which used exclamation points to indicate works of art of special value:

…I have endeavoured… to furnish Travellers with correct lists of the objects best worth notice…; at the same time marking, with one or more exclamation points (according to their merit), those works which are deemed peculiarly excellent.

Murray’s Handbooks for Travellers and then the Baedeker Guides (starting in 1844) borrowed this system, using stars instead of exclamation points, first for points of interest, and later for hotels.

The Michelin restaurant guide introduced a star as a restaurant rating in 1926, and expanded to a system of one to three stars in 1931.

STAR on Wikipedia